Several members of the Tickle College of Engineering including faculty and students from multiple departments were recognized during UT’s 2023 Chancellor’s Honors Banquet.
Tickle College of Engineering students Alexandria Carter and Taylor Gingrich each won funding for their ideas during the Graves Business Plan Competition.
“Believe it or not, there are a lot of similarities between working with preschoolers and elementary age students and working with college students,” she said.
Center for Advanced Systems Research and Education (CASRE) is hosting a two-day symposium on organizational and workforce requirements for the future.
The impact of this collaboration was recognized and praised by judges at the 2018 Vex Robotics World Championship. At this event, Team YNOT received the prestigious Community Award, presented to the university-level team that demonstrated the most meaningful leadership and influence toward promoting STEM education in their local community.
Jim Ostrowski has built a career out of using mathematics and advanced computations and theories to find the solution to having too many solutions.
Students from the Tickle College of Engineering ventured to Germany to study Reliability and Maintainability Engineeirng.
Students from the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering worked with Clayton Homes on a plan to increase manufacturing using LEAN manufacturing.
“Innovative ideas help a hospital run more efficiently,” said Susan Fancher, clinical instructor and simulation director in nursing. “We want to help ETCH make even better impacts on patient lives. Some of what the UT team will do is teach simulation best practices. Staff who practice skills in a safe simulated learning environment maintain competencies and work together as a team more effectively.”
“Most algorithms stop once they make the prediction,” she said. “But we take it a step further than anyone else by looking at the practical implications of what it means to monitor a patient.”